Unexpected details appear throughout the design, from its wedged diagonals and single storey ‘a’, to its round tittles – which would more ordinarily be square, and mechanical – the warmth and quirkiness of its character really shines through when set at larger sizes, making this a typeface for posters, headlines, and anywhere else designers need to make a statement.
Amarone is a spiky calligraphic display typeface with some old fashioned flavour. It was designed by Carl Crossgrove, and includes an extensive set of swash caps which allow for extra drama where needed.
The Amarone typeface lends itself well to packaging, posters and editorial usage – or in any environment where designers need to evoke times gone by.
The Walbaum family, designed by Charles Nix, Carl Crossgrove, and Juan Villanueva, is a modern serif design that can be used in a wide variety of placements from micro caption text to massive headlines. Where other moderns preach austerity, Walbaum projects warmth—making it ideal for brands seeking a large type family that blends high style and approachability.
Monotype Ying Hei
Monotype Ying Hei, a new Chinese sans serif family with five weights, was designed and built for performance and elegance on screen and in print. It covers both Simplified & Traditional version. Ample inter-character spacing, open shapes, varying proportions and unambiguous forms of design factors ensure consistent and optimal legibility at different challenging environment of usages.
Terrance Weinzierl’s Terry Junior typeface is a perfectly imperfect design – one that retains the marks of the brush used to create it and harks back to the craft required to hand make letterforms. Originally drawn during a Monotype Font Marathon, Weinzierl later refined the typeface digitally – adding an Inline version and designing alternates that replicate the irregularity of real-life brush scripts.
Originally designed in 1928, Plak is something of a lost gem in the type world. Despite being drawn by Futura creator Paul Renner, it never achieved the same popularity and spent decades lacking a much-needed digital revival. Monotype designers Linda Hintz and Toshi Omagari have taken its existing three weights and, after extensive research into the original wood type, extended them into the vast Neue Plak family.
Hope Sans™ takes the jaunty style of 1950s and 60s lettering and melds it with the jubilant 1970s swashes of Bookman. The result is a sans serif family that is lively, inviting and deeply customizable. Its basic sans serif forms create engaging text, while a roaring collection of swash designs, alternate characters and ligatures make it a natural for attention-grabbing display typography.
Introducing Madera by Malou Verlomme – a straight-talking typeface that’s created with graphic designers in mind. Efficient and adaptable, Madera works across print and online, and has pleasingly crisp apexes that add some extra bite to the design.